Wildy logo
(020) 7242 5778

Wildy’s Book News

Book News cover photo

Vol 21 No 9 Sept/Oct 2016

Book of the Month

Cover of Goode on Commercial Law

Goode on Commercial Law

Edited by: Ewan McKendrick
Price: £170.00

Pupillage & Student Offers

Special Discounts for Pupils, Newly Called & Students

Read More ...

Secondhand & Out of Print

Browse Secondhand Online


Litigating EU Tax Law in International, National and Non-EU National Courts

ISBN13: 9789087222178
Published: March 2014
Publisher: IBFD Publications BV
Country of Publication: The Netherlands
Format: Paperback
Price: £118.00

Low stock.

As EU tax law has become more and more complex and sophisticated in recent years, so has EU tax law litigation. The features of EU law and its own sources give rise to specific problems when litigating EU tax law not only before the Court of Justice of the European Union (ECJ) but also before EU national courts. Additionally, the relevance of EU tax law has expanded outside the EU borders, inspiring tax litigation before national courts of non-EU states as well as before international courts.

This book is the result of the 7th GREIT Conference held in September 2012 in Madrid at the Instituto de Empresa (IE). The book analyses the problems and challenges faced by taxpayers when litigating EU tax law from a comparative perspective, dealing not only with purely national issues but also with the influence of EU tax law in tax litigation in international scenarios.

The book is divided into four main parts. The first part focuses on EU tax law litigation before the ECJ, analysing the functioning of the litigation services of the European Commission and the remedies and procedures when dealing with infringements from the Member States. In the second part the position of EU national courts when applying EU tax law is examined comparing the approach followed by courts of four EU jurisdictions. Part three deals with the influence of EU tax law in litigation before international courts and in international arbitration. Finally, part four looks at the approach followed by non-EU national courts when applying and interpreting EU tax law.